The COVID1984 extremists are in a cult.
The family of a four-year-old boy battling leukemia claim they are being evicted from a Ronald McDonald House in Vancouver because they are refusing to get vaccinated against COVID-19 - but the charity says it will be offering them alternative accommodations.
Ronald McDonald House's British Columbia and Yukon Branch (RMHBC), which provides temporary housing for families of children undergoing treatment for serious medial conditions, on Monday sent out a letter to all its residents, notifying them that a vaccine mandate was going into effect on January 17, followed by a two-week grace period.
Under the new policy, everyone five years and older must get at least the first dose of the COVID-19 vaccine. Those who fail to comply will be required to leave the facility on January 31.
Austin Furgason, a father-of-two from Kelowna, British Columbia, shared a video on social media on Tuesday, which shows him confronting an administrator at the Ronald McDonald House in Vancouver, where his family have been staying while his four-year-old son, Jack, is undergoing treatment for Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia.
The recording shows Furgason sharing the letter which announced the new rules. He also asked to speak to an administrator.
'I just want to get this straight: by the end of the month, my four-year-old boy with leukemia is getting evicted because we don't have a vaccine? ' he asks.
The administrator replies that the eviction would not apply to his son, who is under five, but rather to his parents if they are unvaccinated.
'This is some kind of crazy evil like I've never seen in my life,' Furgason says.
In the letter sent out by Ronald McDonald House, it states: 'RMHBC recognizes and acts upon its responsibility to maintain a safe and healthy environment including taking every precaution reasonable in the circumstances to protect the health and safety of individuals attending at an RMHBC Facility, particularly given the vulnerable populations serviced by RMHBC and the significant risk of transmission of communicable disease in our congregate living settings,' the letter read in part.